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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1922)
Oregon Daily Emerald]
Member of Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association
Kenneth Yonel Lyle Jans
Official publication of the Associated Student* of the University of Oregon. i**ued daily
except Monday, during the college year._____
Managing Editor.Phil Brogan Associate Editor.Edwin Hoyt
Day Editor*: John Piper, Nancy Wilaon, Don Woodward, Ben Maxwell, Florine Packard.
Nittht Editors: Ted Janes, Ed Valitchka. _ 1
3ports Editor.Edwin Fraser I
Sports Writers: Alfred Erickson, Monte Byers, |
NewB Service Editors: Harold Shirley, P red
News Staff: Clinton Howard, Rosalia Keber, Inez King, Margaret Scott, Dan Lyons,
Mabel Oilham, Genevieve Jewell, Freda Goodrich, Jessie Thompson, Rachael Chexem. i^on
Byrne, Margaret Sheridan, Anna Jerzyk, Geraldine Root, Margaret Skavlan, Norma Wil ,
Henrietta Lawrence, A1 Trachman._ __ —
ASSOCIATE MANAGER .
Advertising Service Editor.
Assistant Circulation Manager.
Entered in the poatoffice at Eugene, Oregon a* aeoond-olaaa matter. Subscription rate*,
12.26 per year. By term. 76c. Advertising rates upon application._
Daily News Editor This Issue
Night Editor This Issue
“On to Portland” is today’s slogan. The entire student body
will leave Eugene tonight or in the morning to help the varsity de
feat the Vandals. The campus will be deserted. Oregon spirit will
be transplanted to the metropolis; it will be in the serpentine up
Washington street; it will march down the field to victory over
A special train is to leave Eugene in the morning and will carry
hundreds of rooters. Cars, motorcycles, and many other kinds of
vehicles will be chartered to make the trip. Rates are low on all
railroads. The ride on the train will be in the nature of an excursion,
and the trip home may be in the nature of a celebration. The student
who drives to Portland with an empty seat in his car is unfair to the
University and the team. Fill up your cars and then let them ride on
the running board.
If the varsity wins it will be by fight and by fight alone. Idaho
has the best team they have had for years and Oregon’s strength is
still unproven. If the lemon-yellow is to come out on top in the game
Saturday every student must be in Portland and fight with the team.
Or if it is impossible to go let the members of the team know that you
are backing them. On to Portland!
What the Pledge Means
The annual custom of pledging ourselves to the state and ac
knowledging t lie debt which we have incurred in receiving a public
education is a valuable tradition. We must always remember that
we are citizens of the state which is helping to educate us, and that
our obligation must sometime be fulfilled. Most students understand
that t hey are receiving the benefit and the state is paying the bills,
but it takes such a ceremony as was held yesterday morning to bring
them to the full realization of the fact.
After paying a seemingly large sum of money for fees and books
it is very easy to fall into the idea that all of the burdens fall upon
the student. Hut in reality the fees and other expenses are but a
small percent of the entire cost.
Pledge day is valuable to demonstrate to the citizens and tax
pavers that we are sincere in our appreciation, but it is more valuable
to impress upon ourselves the fact that we are not doing everything.
If this is constantly before us it will make us more considerate and
more broadminded as citizens and will be a training in responsibility
and community service.
The pledge is one of Oregon’s traditions. We should take it ser
iously and live up to it every day of the year.
The action of the student council in recommending a time limit on
the construction of the Homecoming bonfire was well considered. The j
students have demonstrated that they are genuinely interested in mak-!
ing it easier for the freshmen and maintaining a reasonable bon
fire, and the facility should be willing to cooperate in putting the i
The annual V. M. V. W. mix is always a good chance to get ac
quainted. The “County Fair" tonight sounds doubly interesting.
"WINNAGEN" TO SOUND
OREGON BATTLE CRY
Paper Published by Editing Class Will
Appear on Campus Tllis^Week End;
Phil Brogan Is Editor
” Winnugon,” the war err to got the
Oregos .dan Imek for battle, "ill l'*'
out this week-end, aoeording to Chief
Phil Brogan, " Winnageu” is a three
eolnmn four page paper put out by the
editing elass, directed to and for ’ill
Oregon alumni. It is printed on yellow
paper with green ink and is made up
of light uts, features on the game, and
other Homecoming uetivitiea, aoeounts
of those roiling bark and general earn
•'We’re going to pep it up this year
to make a good sheet and get all the
old gang bark,” Brogan said. John
Anderson is assisting Brogan as manag
ing editor, and the editing elass com
poses the staff. The paper is put out
every year just before Homecoming.
Issues will be mailed to all alumni.
• On To Portland—
PLEDGE DAY HELD
(Continued from page one.)
eoiintrv while you are waiting to die for'
Churchill then read the pledge to the'
students anil asked them to rise ns a
sign ot' aoeoptaneo of the pledge. While
the students were standing the men's!
glee i lull sang the Oregon Pledge song, j
The University orchestra made its.
tirst puldie appearance of the year at !
the services for which it fuuished the
—On To Portland—
COUNCIL STAND SUPPORTED
(Continued from page one.)
some aid in the difficult task of organ
i ing their working force of 400 men
to get the work done in tht limited
time .the upperclass committee which
has been meeting with the faculty com j
mittce will act as sponsors. It is the
plan of the class, according to Dean
Straub, to collect grease and waste oil
from tow n garages which w ill be poured [
ou the fire to make the flames leap high
er, and so compensate for the slight re
duction in height.
—On To Portland—
SPECIAL SETTING AT HEILIG
As is the ease with all Griffith photo
pi n features, there is an exceptionally
appropriate musical setting for “Orph
an of the Storm," his latest picture, bas
od on Kate Claxton’s famous old stage
melodrama, “The Two Orphans." The
musical arrangement for this United
'-lists Corporation release, which is
showng at the Ileilig theater, was
v.orkcd by Louis F. Gottsehalk
Notices will be printed in this column
for twe issues only. Copy must be in this
jfflce by 4:80 on the d»y before it is to be
published and must be limited to 28 words.
rre Nu—Meeting Friday at 5 o’clock
in the shack classroom.
Pi Lambda Theta—Meeting in the Wo
man’s building today at 12:30. All
members be present.
Oregon Club—Meeting Monday eve
ning at 7:15 p. m. in Y hut. Very im
portant. Every member urged to come.
House Heads of Walking—Please post
liikihg schedules in houses immediate
ly and check up on last week's hik
Men’s Organizations—All organizations
playing games turn in lists of men
to Gerald Barnes as soon as possible
and pay fees.
Filipino Club—A special meeting. All
the members are requested to meet at
the Y. M. C. A. Hut Friday night at
8:30. Very important.
University Women—The Young Wo
men ’s Christian Association invites
you to hear Mrs. Katherine Willard
Eddy in Guild hall, Friday afternoon
at 3:45 o’clock.
Women’s Physical Examinations—All
upperclass women taking physical ed
ucation must get their physical ex
aminations off by October 28. Get
appointment at gymnasum office, Wo
man ’s building.
TURK ATROCITIES TOLD
(Continued from page one.)
nona, an American merchant vessel ami
the Litchfield carried 1800 people to
Piraeus, port of Athens. They are out
of the hands of the Turks, but what
to do witli them is a question. Winter
is coming and it is damp along the
coast and an epidemic would be fat U.
The queen of Greece has given towj's,
dishes and cloth for baby clothes and
the army boats have lent blankets, b.'t
there is so much that they need.”
“I wish America had backed England
up,” said Miss Cole. “Turkey loves to
get the Christian nations at logger
heads with each other and then stand
off saying, ‘See the Christians fight’—
in the meantime getting what they
want. And then France and Italy help
ed Turkey. They came over to England
finally of course, and took the Turks by
surprise, but they had got all they want
ed by that time.”
“People are curious about the Amer
icans in Constantinople,” Miss Cole
pointed out. There are about 500 of
them under the protection of the navy
and are all safe.
“No, I am not going back at once,
though my main interest lies there,” she
said in closing. “My plans are not
Miss Cole is staying in Susan Camp
bell hall during her visit to the campus
and has made many friends, chiefly
'she says, because of an undue amount
of curiosity regarding her neckpiece
which is made of greebe feathers and
was made for her by a Russian refu
gee, Those who have beeorno her friends
admit the attraction of the unusual
neckpiece, but place more emphasis up
on her charm.
DEAL & HOUSER
4 1 West 8th
Show or Dance
Across from the Hex
SESSION CONCLUDED ,
Findings of Conference Discussed by j
Delegates During Dinner Held at
Anchorage Thursday Night
The World Fellowship conference,
Which has been causing a good deal
'of interest among those connected with
the Y. W. C. A. and the various relig
dous organizations on the campus, was
Concluded yesterday with a meeting in
the morning and a dinner at the An
chorage in the evening.
Thursday morning the church repre
sentatives, the pastors of the local
Churches and the Y. M. and Y. W. sec
retaries met at the Bungalow to dis
cuss the findings of the conference. All
that was accomplished during the pre
vious two days was carefully gone over.
The visitors were especially interested
ta getting the point of view of the local
taen and women concerning the success
k>f the conference.
The dinner at the Anchorage was
attended by the student officers of Y.
W. C. A., the head of the Church Co
Operation committee, the World Fel
lc wship committee chairmen and the
church representatives. This group dis
cussed the findings of the conference
and asked foe the students’ point of
view and opinion of the yearly meet- '
—On To Portland—
STORIES FOR DUSTIN FARNUM
Since Dustin Farnum’s name was ad
ded to the roster of Fox stars, officials 1
of that organization have been bending
Itheir energies toward the acquisition
of stories possessing excptional strength
—stories that will maintain Dustin’s
'great popularty with the film fans of
the world. Several vehicles of satisfac
tory calibre have already been selected.
1 “Oathbound,” a story of the river
fronts, and one of the strongest of the
[collection, is Farnum’s latest vehicle.
It will be shown at the Heilig theater
today and Saturday. •
Now Open for Engagements
Beating Old Man
Noah Webster became
famous when he wrote
carries in its magazine
15 double length leads
with a writing mileage
of 540,000 words.
It requires a new lead
only once for every
36.000 written words
and is so simply con-'
strutted that it always
works. Will not clog :
at the point.
The GIFT—shown here—
of Rolled Gold $3.00. In
Rolled Silver $1.00.
See this and other'models
at vour stationery or cooper
lit e. oil Redlpolnt Go.,Inc.
Wui. H. Ingersoll, Pies.
461 Fourth Ave., New York City
We Can Repair Your
Watch or Jewelry
Three expert and experienced
Only genuine material used
We specialize in fine diamond work.
Resetting, Remounting, Remodeling
W. L. Coppernoll, Jeweler
790 Willamette Street
Official Railway Time and Watch Inspection Service
—Southern Pacific and Oregon Electric Railways
BIG RALLY SATURDAY Afternoon at Both
Leatrice Joy, Lois Wilson
Adapted from the novel by
Alice Dner Miller
BRITZ AND HIS
Matinee 30c; Night 50c
The captivating star
* * *
A glittering romance
of the most famous
street in the ■world
CHARLES W. HAWLEY
and Our WURLITZER
Rex Feature Comedv
“Felix Saves the Day”
By Special Arrangement, the Score by Quarters
OREGON — IDAHO GAME
Will Be Announced at Both the Rex and the Castle
If You Haven’t Used
PYRO-SEPTIC TOOTH PASTE
you have not done yourself or your teeth full justice. Cleans
and whitens the teeth—cures and prevents pyorrhea and is
pleasant to use.
25c per tube
$3.49 to $7.45
“Pay Less! Get More!”
So-called “Sales” Are Unnecessary Here
Every day in the year you have the benefit of our combined
buying for our 371 Department Stores.
You enjoy not only lower prices, but you receive strictly
Hot and Crisp
from Our New
For a Good Meal Any Time
The Imperial Lunch
FRED GEROT, Proprietor
Oysters, Steaks and Chops Our Specialty
VARSITY BARBER SHOP
Next to Oregana
Service Our Aim.
A smooth creamy freeze, combined with Pea
nut Brittle Candy, makes a unique and de
lightful dessert for Sunday Dinner or After
Special prices (same as Vanilla)
to House Managers
Eugene Fruit Growers Assn.